New York Times — SAN FRANCISCO — On April 19, 1965, just over 50 years ago, Gordon Moore, then the head of research for Fairchild Semiconductor and later one of the co-founders of Intel, was asked by Electronics Magazine to submit an article predicting what was going to happen to integrated circuits, the heart of computing, in the next 10 years. 154 more words
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It isn’t every day that Silicon Valley celebrates its rich history with someone who created it. Yet at age 86, Intel co-founder Gordon Moore is very much around to remind people of the scientific and commercial breakthrough he made 50 years ago when he explained to the technical community how semiconductors would develop. 448 more words
April 19, 1965: Before Facebook, before Apple, and even before Intel, there was Fairchild Semiconductor.
Launched in 1957 by the so-called “Traitorous Eight” — who left Shockley Labs after the unhinged paranoia of its founder William Shockley became too much for his engineers to take — Fairchild was the prototype for every Silicon Valley firm of the past five decades. 1,623 more words
Ursprünglich definierte der Intel-Mitbegründer Gordon Moore 1965 das nach ihm benannte “Gesetz” als jährliche Verdoppelung der Anzahl der Komponenten auf einem Chip und korrigierte seine These zehn Jahre darauf auf einen zweijährlichen Rhythmus. 32 more words
Quizá la ley más importante y respetada dentro del mundo de la tecnología es la ley Moore, en este post te contaremos de que se trata y te daremos algunos datos interesantes de su autor. 221 more words